It’s not that they’re being too paranoid.
The company’s phone calls, texts, emails and WhatsApp messages are all encrypted.
And, yes, it’s possible to find your phone number and get a call.
The phone is only being tapped when it’s in your pocket or pocket area of a device or when it is placed under your desk or on your lap.
The only way to discover this is to ask your employer or a friend, said Eliyahu Eitan, a researcher with Israel’s Technion-Israel Institute of Technology, which specializes in security and surveillance technology.
It’s also not that people are ignoring the new rules.
The new rules apply to both Israelis and foreigners, who have to turn on the feature before they’re able to use it.
They don’t apply to employees or to foreigners who have been working in Israel.
But for Israelis who are on the government payroll, or work for companies that are owned by Israelis, it will have an effect.
“If you work for a company that has a lot of foreign employees, you might not be able to do the new rule,” Eitan said.
Israel has been cracking down on the use of technology by criminals, terrorists and other criminals for years, as a result of a crackdown that began when the country’s intelligence agencies came under fire in the 1990s.
The government has made it a crime to use encryption to keep people safe, which it has been making a big push to enforce.
Israel’s foreign ministry has published guidelines that have been widely copied by other countries.
But Israel is the only country in the world that requires employees to turn off encryption before they can use the feature, and its own government has taken an active interest in enforcing the rules.
The government, which says it’s concerned about terrorism and espionage, has repeatedly said it will crack down on foreign workers who misuse the technology.
The Foreign Ministry has even said that it would close some international schools if they don’t adopt encryption.
The minister’s office has said that Israel’s national security is at stake.
But the government is pushing ahead anyway.
“This is a big security issue.
There are thousands of Israelis that have used the phone for illegal activities,” Eiman said.
“The government is trying to find ways to break the rules.”
And it’s not just Israel.
Last year, the government passed a law that requires tech companies to put up the fingerprints of every employee and employee ID card they ship to customers.
It’s also demanding companies do the same for any device that gets picked up.
And in a bid to keep tabs on the growing number of foreign workers in Israel, the authorities have made it illegal for people who have visited the country to use their phone to get in touch with their family.
For Israelis who work for non-profits or other organizations, the new laws also mean that they will be forced to reveal who they work for and how much they earn.
They can’t reveal their salary, but they can reveal their job title, so that they can be contacted by the government if they need help.
“The government has created a law to compel me to reveal my name,” said Yossi Gershon, a volunteer at the Women in Tel Aviv Fund, an organization that supports women and children in Israel’s capital.
“It will force me to tell my employers about all the money I earn.”
Gershon said that she and other volunteers have been asked to sign a form stating they have to keep their identities secret.
The law doesn’t require the organization to disclose its income.
But it does require that it keep the money, which is used to pay the salaries of employees.
It also means that the organization is required to report every single dollar it receives to the government.
That money, the law says, must be “exported and kept in a safe place.”
The organization says it doesn’t have enough money to pay for its employees to live in Israel for the rest of their lives.
Gershon said she is afraid of losing her job.
“They’re trying to make me a criminal and I don’t want to be a criminal,” she said.